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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28544182/burst-or-high-frequency-10-khz-spinal-cord-stimulation-in-failed-back-surgery-syndrome-patients-with-predominant-back-pain-one-year-comparative-data
#1
Sajjad Muhammad, Sandra Roeske, Shafqat Rasul Chaudhry, Thomas Mehari Kinfe
OBJECTIVES: Burst and 10 kHz spinal cord stimulation (SCS) demonstrated improvement for failed back surgery syndrome (FBSS) with predominant, refractory back pain. Here, we report the long-term follow-up of a previously published study comparing the safety and efficacy of burst vs. 10 kHz SCS for predominant back pain (70% of global pain) of FBSS patients. METHODS: This comparative, observational study extended the follow-up period up to 20 months evaluating both SCS modalities...
May 24, 2017: Neuromodulation: Journal of the International Neuromodulation Society
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28507834/clinical-and-radiological-improvement-following-ozone-disc-nucleolysis-a-case-report
#2
Sharad Ghatge, Pranav D Modi, Dhaval B Modi
The results of traditional open surgery for herniated intervertebral disc are often limited by complications and failed back surgery syndrome (FBSS). Over the past few decades, a considerable amount of research has been done in the field of minimally invasive procedures as a treatment option for herniated intervertebral disc disease. Ozone disc nucleolysis is one such procedure which has results equal to or better than traditional surgery with virtually no complications. A 27-year-old post-partum female presented to the clinic with acute onset of severe lower back pain radiating to the left lower limb for one month...
April 13, 2017: Curēus
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28505029/treatment-options-for-failed-back-surgery-syndrome-fbss-patients-with-refractory-chronic-pain-an-evidence-based-approach
#3
Kasra Amirdelfan, Lynn Webster, Lawrence Poree, Vishad Sukul, Porter McRoberts
STUDY DESIGN: A significant number of lumbar post-surgical patients continue to suffer persistent pain and limited function and are termed to have "Failed back surgery syndrome" (FBSS). This review evaluates clinical trial data for the treatment of FBSS patients. OBJECTIVE: Using an evidence-based approach to evaluate FBSS treatments will assist clinicians in choosing the most effective options for FBSS patients. Furthermore, reducing the utilization of less effective therapies may result in substantial financial savings for this patient population...
April 12, 2017: Spine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28486758/stimulation-of-the-l2-l3-dorsal-root-ganglia-induces-effective-pain-relief-in-the-low-back
#4
Frank Huygen, Liong Liem, William Cusack, Jeffery Kramer
INTRODUCTION: Chronic low back pain affects millions of people worldwide and can arise through a variety of clinical origins. In the case of Failed Back Surgery Syndrome (FBSS), previous surgical procedures can contribute to low back pain that is often unresponsive to intervention. Although spinal cord stimulation can be an effective treatment modality, it does not provide sufficient pain relief for some intractable cases. Recently, alternative neuromodulation options have been developed, including dorsal root ganglion (DRG) stimulation...
May 9, 2017: Pain Practice: the Official Journal of World Institute of Pain
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28464357/effect-of-multicolumn-lead-spinal-cord-stimulation-on-low-back-pain-in-failed-back-surgery-patients-a-three-year-follow-up
#5
Thibault Yves Remacle, Vincent Luce Bonhomme, Henri-Jean Paul Renwart, Jean Michel Remacle
OBJECTIVES: Spinal cord stimulation (SCS) remains poorly efficient at reducing back pain in failed back surgery syndrome (FBSS) patients. We aimed at determining whether a new multicolumn lead SCS technique was efficient at durably reducing their leg (LP) and back (BP) pain. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Sixty-two consecutive refractory FBSS patients received multicolumn SCS. Visual analogue scale (VAS) self-evaluation of BP, LP, and limitation of daily activity (LAD) were recorded preoperatively and at 2, 6, 12, 24, and 36 months after surgery...
May 2, 2017: Neuromodulation: Journal of the International Neuromodulation Society
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28441313/clinical-evidence-for-spinal-cord-stimulation-for-failed-back-surgery-syndrome-fbss-systematic-review
#6
Leonardo Kapural, Erika Peterson, David A Provenzano, Peter Staats
STUDY DESIGN: A systematic review OBJECTIVE.: A systematic literature review of the clinical data from prospective studies was undertaken to assess the efficacy of spinal cord stimulation (SCS) in the treatment of FBSS in adults. SUMMARY OF BACKGROUND DATA: For patients with unrelenting back pain due to mechanical instability of the spine, degenerative disc disease, spinal injury, or deformity, spinal surgery is a well-accepted treatment option; however, even after surgical intervention, many patients continue to experience chronic back pain that can be notoriously difficult to treat...
April 24, 2017: Spine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28435318/prevalence-characteristics-and-burden-of-failed-back-surgery-syndrome-the-influence-of-various-residual-symptoms-on-patient-satisfaction-and-quality-of-life-as-assessed-by-a-nationwide-internet-survey-in-japan
#7
Shinsuke Inoue, Mitsuhiro Kamiya, Makoto Nishihara, Young-Chang P Arai, Tatsunori Ikemoto, Takahiro Ushida
We conducted a cross-sectional, Internet-based survey with a nationally representative sample of Japanese adults to assess the prevalence and characteristics of failed back surgery syndrome (FBSS). Data regarding the residual symptoms and patient satisfaction from an online survey of 1842 lumbar surgery patients revealed the prevalence of FBSS to be 20.6% (95% confidence interval [CI], 18.8-22.6). The prevalence of low back pain, dull ache, numbness, cold sensations, and paresthesia after surgery was 94.0%, 71...
2017: Journal of Pain Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28322477/impact-of-insurance-provider-on-overall-costs-in-failed-back-surgery-syndrome-a-cost-study-of-122-827-patients
#8
Aladine A Elsamadicy, Samuel Harrison Farber, Siyun Yang, Syed Mohammed Qasim Hussaini, Kelly R Murphy, Amanda Sergesketter, Carter M Suryadevara, Promila Pagadala, Beth Parente, Jichun Xie, Shivanand P Lad
OBJECTIVES: Failed back surgery syndrome (FBSS) affects 40% of patients following spine surgery with estimated costs of $20 billion to the US health care system. The aim of this study was to assess the cost differences across the different insurance providers for FBSS patients. METHODS: A retrospective longitudinal study was performed using the Truven MarketScan(®) database to identify FBSS patients from 2001 to 2012. Patients were grouped into Commercial, Medicaid, or Medicare cohorts...
March 21, 2017: Neuromodulation: Journal of the International Neuromodulation Society
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28194840/burst-spinal-cord-stimulation-increases-peripheral-antineuroinflammatory-interleukin-10-levels-in-failed-back-surgery-syndrome-patients-with-predominant-back-pain
#9
Thomas M Kinfe, Sajjad Muhammad, Carolina Link, Sandra Roeske, Shafqat R Chaudhry, Thomas L Yearwood
OBJECTIVES: Burst spinal cord stimulation (SCS) has been reported to reduce back pain and improve functional capacity in Failed Back Surgery Syndrome (FBSS). However, its mechanism of action is not completely understood. Systemic circulating cytokines have been associated with the development of chronic back pain. METHODS: This prospective, feasibility study enrolled 12 refractory FBSS patients with predominant back pain (70% of overall pain) suitable for Burst SCS...
February 13, 2017: Neuromodulation: Journal of the International Neuromodulation Society
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28132158/evaluation-of-spinal-cord-stimulation-on-the-symptoms-of-anxiety-and-depression-and-pain-intensity-in-patients-with-failed-back-surgery-syndrome
#10
L P Robb, J M Cooney, C R McCrory
BACKGROUND: Spinal cord stimulation (SCS) is now established as the primary treatment for failed back surgery syndrome (FBSS). Commonly, patients with chronic pain and FBSS often report symptoms of anxiety and depression resulting from this condition. These factors can modulate and amplify the pain experience, therefore, further challenging treatment success. AIMS: This study examined the efficacy of SCS on alleviating the symptoms of anxiety and depression associated with chronic pain as well as pain intensity in a group of patients with FBSS...
January 28, 2017: Irish Journal of Medical Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28129399/long-term-course-of-failed-back-surgery-syndrome-fbss-patients-receiving-integrative-korean-medicine-treatment-a-1-year-prospective-observational-multicenter-study
#11
Jinho Lee, Joon-Shik Shin, Yoon Jae Lee, Me-Riong Kim, Areum Choi, Jun-Hwan Lee, Kyung-Min Shin, Byung-Cheul Shin, Jae-Heung Cho, In-Hyuk Ha
BACKGROUND: With increase of spine surgeries, failed back surgery syndrome (FBSS) prevalence is also rising. While complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) is commonly used for low back pain (LBP), there are no studies reporting use of integrative Korean medicine in FBSS patients. METHODS: Patients with pain continuing after back surgery or recurring within 1 year and visual analogue scale (VAS) of LBP or leg pain of ≥6 (total n = 120) were recruited at 2 hospital sites from November 2011 to September 2014...
2017: PloS One
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28120049/update-on-mechanism-and-therapeutic-implications-of-spinal-cord-stimulation-and-cerebral-hemodynamics-a-narrative-review
#12
Elisabetta Peppucci, Rina Di Bonaventura, Vincenzo Esposito, Jun Zhong, Gerardo Iacopino, Giuseppe Barbagallo, Massimiliano Visocchi
Spinal cord stimulation (SCS) is well known for its early role in the management of chronic pain, mainly failed back surgery syndrome (FBSS), spasticity, and bowel and bladder dysfunction. In more recent years, SCS has been proposed for patients suffering from refractory angina or peripheral vasculopathies in order to gain symptom relief, thus indicating some hemodynamic effect on the peripheral circulation. Taking into account this scientific observation, since the late1980s, researchers have started to investigate the potential effect of SCS on cerebral blood flow (CBF) regulation and its possible application in certain pathological settings dealing with vascular pattern dysfunction, such as ischemia, subarachnoid hemorrhage, head trauma, and brain tumors...
2017: Acta Neurochirurgica. Supplement
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28072795/treatment-outcomes-for-patients-with-failed-back-surgery
#13
Jae Hwan Cho, Jae Hyup Lee, Kwang Sup Song, Jae-Young Hong, Yoon-Suk Joo, Dong-Ho Lee, Chang Ju Hwang, Choon Sung Lee
BACKGROUND: Failed back surgery syndrome (FBSS) is a frequently encountered disease entity following lumbar spinal surgery. Although many plausible reasons have been investigated, the exact pathophysiology remains unknown. Various medications, reoperations, interventions such as spinal cord stimulation, epidural adhesiolysis or epidural injection, exercise therapy, and psychotherapy have been suggested treatment options. However, the evidence of the clinical outcome for each treatment has not been clearly determined...
January 2017: Pain Physician
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27994797/spinal-cord-stimulation-in-failed-back-surgery-syndrome-review-of-clinical-use-quality-of-life-and-cost-effectiveness
#14
REVIEW
Przemyslaw M Waszak, Marta Modrić, Agnieszka Paturej, Stanislav M Malyshev, Agnieszka Przygocka, Hanna Garnier, Tomasz Szmuda
Failed back surgery syndrome (FBSS) is complex and recurrent chronic pain after spinal surgery. Several important patient and surgery related risk factors play roles in development of FBSS. Inadequate selection of the candidates for the spinal surgeries is one of the most crucial causes. The guidelines suggest that conservative management featuring pharmacologic approaches and rehabilitation should be introduced first. For therapy-refractory FBSS, spinal cord stimulation (SCS) is recommended in selected patients...
December 2016: Asian Spine Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27853391/failed-back-surgery-syndrome-current-perspectives
#15
REVIEW
Zafeer Baber, Michael A Erdek
The treatment of failed back surgery syndrome (FBSS) can be equally challenging to surgeons, pain specialists, and primary care providers alike. The onset of FBSS occurs when surgery fails to treat the patient's lumbar spinal pain. Minimizing the likelihood of FBSS is dependent on determining a clear etiology of the patient's pain, recognizing those who are at high risk, and exhausting conservative measures before deciding to go into a revision surgery. The workup of FBSS includes a thorough history and physical examination, diagnostic imaging, and procedures...
2016: Journal of Pain Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27792107/minimum-clinically-important-difference-and-substantial-clinical-benefit-in-pain-functional-and-quality-of-life-scales-in-failed-back-surgery-syndrome-patients
#16
Ki Byung Park, Joon-Shik Shin, Jinho Lee, Yoon Jae Lee, Me-Riong Kim, Jun-Hwan Lee, Kyung-Min Shin, Byung-Cheul Shin, Jae-Heung Cho, In-Hyuk Ha
STUDY DESIGN: .: Prospective observational 1-year study. OBJECTIVE: .: To determine minimum clinically important difference (MCID) and substantial clinical benefit (SCB) of outcome measures in failed back surgery syndrome (FBSS) patients, as these metrics enable assessment of whether and when an intervention produces clinically meaningful effects in a patient. SUMMARY OF BACKGROUND DATA: .: Several methods have been devised to quantify clinically important difference, but MCID and SCB for FBSS patients has yet to be determined...
April 15, 2017: Spine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27778413/altering-conventional-to-high-density-spinal-cord-stimulation-an-energy-dose-response-relationship-in-neuropathic-pain-therapy
#17
Frank Wille, Jennifer S Breel, Eric W P Bakker, Markus W Hollmann
OBJECTIVES: To examine whether converting from conventional Spinal Cord Stimulation (SCS) to High Density (HD) SCS reduces neuropathic pain over a period of 12 months in patients with failed SCS therapy. METHODS: Retrospective, open label, single center, consecutive case series of 30 neuropathic pain patients (Failed Back Surgery Syndrome [FBSS], Complex Regional Pain Syndrome [CRPS], and polyneuropathy [NP]). Patients with an initial adequate response to conventional SCS, but in whom pain increased over time, were included (Numeric Rating Scales [NRS] >6)...
January 2017: Neuromodulation: Journal of the International Neuromodulation Society
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27744081/comparison-of-clinical-efficacy-and-computed-tomographic-analysis-of-lead-position-between-three-column-and-five-column-paddle-leads-spinal-cord-stimulation-for-failed-back-surgery-syndrome
#18
Jin-Gyu Choi, Sang-Woo Ha, Byung-Chul Son
OBJECTIVE: To investigate the difference in clinical outcome and the position of paddle lead spinal cord stimulation (SCS) between 3-column and 5-column paddle lead SCS in patients with failed back surgery syndrome. METHODS: In 21 patients who underwent paddle lead SCS at T9 (3-column, n = 9; 5-column, n =12) for failed back surgery syndrome, a 12-month follow-up numerical rating scale, percent pain relief, and computed tomography assessment of contact angle and percent reduction of T9 canal area were investigated...
January 2017: World Neurosurgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27689601/the-aetiologies-of-failed-back-surgery-syndrome-a-systematic-review
#19
Ciara Clancy, Alison Quinn, Fiona Wilson
PURPOSE: Four to fifty percent of patients will develop Failed Back Surgery Syndrome (FBSS) following lumbar spine surgery. Repeated surgeries lead to escalating costs and subsequent decreases in success rate. Much of the research to date has focused on the psychosocial factors associated with FBSS. All factors including physical and pathological aetiologies should be examined. These factors may be independent, co-exist with or predispose patients to the psychological factors associated with FBSS...
2017: Journal of Back and Musculoskeletal Rehabilitation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27514828/-multimodal-therapy-concepts-for-failed-back-surgery-syndrome
#20
Hans-Raimund Casser
Failed back surgery syndrome (FBSS) is a frequent complication (15-40 %) of lumbar disc surgery and is rarely successfully treated by surgery with the exception of a re-prolapse associated with radicular pain. Multimodal pain treatment, however, is indicated by a lack of pathoanatomical correlates, unclear cause and psychosocial risk factors.This review describes a standardized non-operative treatment starting with broad interdisciplinary clarification by medical, psychological and physiotherapeutic means (assessment)...
September 2016: Der Orthopäde
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